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♪ we are we are family >>> i'm jim cramer and welcome to my world. >> you need to get in the game! >> firms are going to go out of business, and he's nuts! they're nuts! they know nothing! >> i always like to say there's a bull market somewhere. >> "mad money." you can't afford to miss it. >>> hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money." welcome to kramer ka. other people want to make friends. i'm just trying to make a little money. my job is not only to entertain you but i'm doing some teaching tonight. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. earnings season. i dread earnings season. why? because it is overwhelming with so many companies reporting at once and so much data being thrown at you. because it's hard to keep track of the expectations and to really know what is better than expected. what the whisper, the real benchmark that must be beaten is? no. it's because i have a really bad back and i can't stand carrying all those printed out versions of the conference call as i shlep from downtown to my office here in englewood cliffs. tonight i want to do something different. i want to help you t
" with jim cramer starts right now. >>> i'm jim cramer and welcome to my world. >> you need to get in the game. >> funds are go going to go out of business, they're nuts. they know nothing! >> i always like to say there's a bull market somewhere. >> hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money," welcome to cramerica. my job is not just to entertain, but to teach and to coach you. so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. may 2013 be as good as 2012 for you in the stock market. that's what i found myself thinking all day, in spite of today's incredible action, best day in over a year of the. the dow soaring 108 points. the nasdaq rockets 3.07%, i feel like i'm surrounded by people who are already fretting about the next big bad thing. this time it's the debt ceiling fight. they're worried eem as it seems the market has a tremendous case of seller's remorse. they're scared. even as it seems those who fled the market year end are in their buying and buying the same stocks we sold. when we looked certain to plunge into the fiscal abyss. how else do you explain how we got the best first day of the year f
that this special show will detail. i need to go brad in south carolina. brad? >> caller: hey, jim. i want to give you a big boo-yah to you. >> wow. ago. that's aggressive. i'll take that. go ahead. >> caller: jim, i'm wondering how to best prepare for this earning season in tomorrows of online research resources. give me the inside scoop of what your browser will look like as you stay on top of all the market updates. >> okay. what i like to do -- first of all, i like nbc is. i'm not kidding. cnbc covers earnings better than anyone. i use the web sites. they're so, so good, they have analyst reports, projections. i look at the news stories to get a sense of what the consensus is. then i look at analyst reports the day after. all that has to be done if you're going really sink your teeth in and feel very confident. start with the web site of the stock. to darrell in california, please. darrell? >> caller: yes. boo-yah, jim cramer. >> boo-yah! >> caller: i have a question there. what is meant by a reverse split stock? >> that means if there's a million shares, you know, say they do a 3-1, you know,
'm jim cramer, and welcome to my world. >> you need to get in the game! >> firms are going to go out of business and he's nuts. they are nuts. they know nothing. >> i always like to say there's a bull market somewhere. >> "mad money," you can't afford to miss it. >> hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money." welcome to cramerica. other people want to make friends, i just want to save you money. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. in the face of crushing declines and uproarious rallies and even sometimes plain jane garden variety days in this market, there's a "mad money" toolbox to help you through and to help you become a better and wealthier investor. tonight i'm cracking it open, so listen up! if you're going to manage your own money, you have to recognize the value of maybe one of the most important issues out there, the value of humility, so, please, repeat after me, sometimes, i'm going to be wrong. come on, say it. sometimes, i'm going to be surprised, and one more. sometimes my stock picks just won't work out. look, i of all people understand that humility doesn't come naturally to ever
will detail. brad. >> caller: hey, jim, i want to give you a big south texas boo-yah to you. >> that's aggressive. i'll take that. >> caller: jim, i'm just wondering how do best prepare for the earnings season in terms of online research. give me the scoop as you stay on top of all the market updates. >> okay, what i like to do -- well, first of all, i watch cnbc. it covers earnings season better than anyone. the websites are so, so good that literally they will have the analyst reports and a lot of projections then i like to look at the news stories and then i look at the analyst reports the day after and all that has to be done if you're going to sink your teeth in and feel confident. start with the website of the stock. to darryl in california, please. >> caller: yes, boo-yah, jim cramer. >> boo-yah. >> caller: i have a question. what is meant by a reverse split stock? okay, that means if there's a million shares, you know, say they do 3-1, they make it to 300,000 shares, citigroup did one of these, if you have like, you know, 300 billion shares, divide it by 3, you get 100 billio
what is happening in the united states with a wary eye, cnn international anchor jim clancy is with me now. jim, this is such a hyper-focused american problem and yet it's really a problem for the whole world. >> it definitely is. if mitch mcconnell is looking for a dance partner. the united states is the dance partner for the entire world. the markets hate uncertainty what they hate even more is steering abject failure square in the face. those markets are going to open up in four or five hours' time we should see some limited reaction in asia. but perhaps not yet. it's still uncertain what is going to happen here. there's a huge stake. everyone realizes. europe has got its problems. germany starting to feel the effects of the global, of the downturn in europe. china, cutting its growth forecasts, india doing the same. the last thing anyone on the world stage needs right now is for the u.s. to start sliding back into recession. but you know, let's be clear here. that's, that would take some time. there would still be time for some kind of a deal. but it's the uncertainty that is reall
duck session of congress. >> or, jim, as they call the grand bargain or the big deal. are those days dead given where we are? we really aren't going to be very different in this new congress. most of the congress felt that they were left out of these negotiations. it's all about the leadership anyway. >> one of the ironies is that the republicans left on the table what would have been a much more advantageous deal more than a year ago and the president was bending to a far greater extent. they spurned that and boxed into a corner and now tomorrow you'll have the president sunning in hawaii while john boehner is trying to twist some arms to get reelected speaker when the republicans meet. but one should also note here in that list, one thing i think you left out and surely unintentionally is what's going to happen for payroll taxes. for the average person, you're going to pay about a thousand dollars more and that's a lot of money for people to maybe $40,000, to $50,000 a year. you could argue they are losers here, too. >> we're going to do a whole segment on that later in the program
a bull market somewhere. i promise to find it for you here on "mad money." i'm jim cramer. see you tomorrow. >>> coming up on "worldwide exchange," retail reality check. it's the day after christmas, early data shows the slowest growth in spending since 2008 this holiday season. we're crunching the numbers for you. >>> the u.s. is set to go over the fiscal cliff in five days. that means taxes will go up for nearly every american. dramatic spending cuts will kick in. president obama and congress will be back from vacation tomorrow. but will anything get done? >>> plus, wild winter weather sweeping through the country. we'll bring you the latest details on which part of the u.s. could be hit next. cnbc's "worldwide exchange" starts now. >>> and welcome to a special edition of reside worldwide. ross andcle reoff today for boxes day in -- kelly are off today for boxing day. for now, you is us. >> we'll start with a brief check on the markets. energy and metals are trading higher now, wtis up about 55 cents. brent crude up 65 cents. also want to check in on the gold price, as well. gold
suffered through reading my manuscript twice, and lieutenant general jim duquette, if he is here. oh, there you are. gym is the exception to everything i'm saying tonight about the generals. [laughter] a couple of things about jim. is now retired. the only channel i know who retired and enrolled in a ph.d at johns hopkins in philosophy, which is a interesting degree. but jim said you would need to think more on the rule of civilians. he was totally right. in the rewrite of the book is became a major theme. what works, what doesn't work. marshall and was up to me as a model of good civil-military relations, good discourse. they are not particularly friendly spin you say marshall we refuse to have dinner with -- >> didn't like having dinner with them. refuse to laugh at their jokes when fdr referred to as george. he made it clear to his name was general marshall. the first time that marshall ever went to hyde park, roosevelt's home, was for his funeral to be a pallbearer. he kept his distance. yes he was selected for the job because he was candid with roosevelt. before is on the chief
? a nasty winter storm hitting many states in recent days. jim cantore in mobile, alabama. twisters hit yesterday, quite a few, i think, right, jim? >> reporter: yeah. the storm prediction center says 34, our severe weather expert who tracks tornadoes and sees which are duplicated says 19. which for whatever it's worth is a record day for tornadoes on christmas. the previous record was 1969 with 12 tornadoes. guys, here's the deal. now we have tornado season in the middle of winter. and that seems to be what happens nowadays. you see behind me this church was pretty heavily damaged. look at the roof. two sections ripped off. then dropped below. and given the fact that this debris was just dropped off down here, i'm going to probably estimate these winds somewhere in the 90 to 100 mile-per-hour range. so probably ef-1, maybe ef-2 damage. they typically go along the tornado path and look at the damage to assess an actual rating if you will in terms of what that damage is. behind me, a lot of cleanup here on dauphin street. the crews will be cleaning the debris. you see the power lines han
at this point gone up about $8.90, $1,664.80 an ounce. by the way, we have jim o'neill coming up in just a moment. we also have pimco's mow hammel el-erian. >>> steve sedgwick is standing by in london right now. how are things standing by there? >> it's a very quiet session as we saw last week on the u.s. and the european incidentsies. despite the fact that the vix in the united states and the v-stocks and the various volatility measures on this side of the atlantic remain elevated. despite that, we're not seeing a lot of oscillation on the back of, as you said, the fiscal cliff and concerns that we may fall off. does that mean that people are getting complacent? they think even though we might not get a deal in the next 24 hours, we will get a deal fairly imminently. in the meantime, though, this is what we've got in terms of the major european indices. that will open and the germans will come to that in a few minutes' time it has been up year-to-date around about 6% and that makes the ftse 100 a real lagger compared with some of its european peers. a laggard, as well, compared to the c
constant in 1921, whom jim spoke about in his introduction, and later when dorothy was the chief of the bureau in berlin was as courageous as her american trend, possibly more so spirits intent on breaking through that concrete ceiling of male dominated the literature and journalism they both were intent on confronting the pivotal issues of their time head-on, and they would remain friends of their lives. it was as humble as a beginning as dorothy. she was born sicily isabel on the a outskirts of london in 18922 space thailand mother with musical aspirations in a truly gifted journalist father when she abandoned them to poverty. she was both devastated and in the liberated. as angry as she was, she liked thompson was able to convince herself. naughty and rebellious ms. fairfield first tried to be an actress which was a terrible thing for a respectable woman to do but early on, she realized that her true passion and the devotee was the spoken word coming and she became a feminist journalist as a tool for initiating social change. by the age of 20, she had earned a reputation as a
her rising thing. rebecca west who have met thompson in london in 1921, whom jim spoke about in his introduction, and later when dorothy was a chief of the bureau in berlin, was as courageous and as an domino ball as american friend, possibly more so. kindred spirits intent on breaking through that concrete ceiling of male-dominated literature and journalism. they both were intent on confronting the pivotal issues of their times head-on. and they would remain friends all of their lives. rebecca west had as humble a beginning as dorothy thompson eric she was born so silly isabel fairfield on the outskirts of london in 1892 to a scotch highland mother with musical aspirations, and a truly gifted journalist father. when he left them, abandoned them to poverty, when she, too, was only eight, she was both devastated and liberated. as angry as she was, she, like thompson, was able to invent herself. noddy and rebellious, ms. fairfield first tried to be an actress, which was a terrible thing for a respectable woman to do. but early on she realized that her true passion and her true ability
nominated, jim buckley got up and said, i look forward to running against professor moynihan. jim buckley is referring to you as professor moynihan. pat said, the mudslinging has begun. [laughter] what you are in for tonight, however, it is a lecture on political philosophy. take notes, there will be a test. in 1953, the year in which the words "under god" were added to the pledge of allegiance, it he proclaimed the fourth of july and national day of prayer. on that day, eisenhower fished in the morning, golfed in the afternoon, and played bridge in the evening. there were prayers -- perhaps when the chief executive faced a daunting putt. this was not his first foray into the darkened ground of the relationship between religion and american politics. three days before christmas in 1952, president elect ike made a speech in which he said "our form of government has no sense unless it is founded in the deeply felt religious faith and i do not care what it is." he received a much ridicule from his cultured despise years. his professed indifference to the major of the religious faith. it is t
. the dax is higher by 2%. italy up 3.5%. but of course, jim, what a two-day streak of gains we will see here on the market. >> i think that we're set up to go higher. i also want to caution -- i don't like to buy up 2%, 3%. that's never been a terrific way to get the year started. there's a lot of money coming in. i do want to be optimistic about 2013, because i felt that what was going to happen was capital gains could go up more, defense could go up a lot more. i was fearful going over the cliff. i can immediately switch to the debt ceiling and be negative and want to cry. but i want to focus on the fact that we got something good that happened. i know no one liked the deal. that's what happens. that's what compromise is about. >> exactly. >> you're not supposed to like a compromise deal. >> i agree. listen, it's a time to be optimistic. i love the tweet this morning that let's put d.c. on the back burner a bit, and put the stock price where it's supposed to be, which is future earnings. >> we'll get there in one 1/2 months when the sequester is over, when we'll have to deal with the
, that is next. and jim paulson tells us why he's expecting a 15 to 20% gain for the s&p 500 in 2013. looks like we're going to lose 10.5 on the s&p right at the open. more "squawk on the street," right ahead. p for an idea. a grand idea called america. the idea that if you work hard, if you have a dream, if you work with your neighbors... you can do most anything. this led to other ideas like liberty and rock 'n' roll. to free markets, free enterprise, and free refills. it put a man on the moon and a phone in your pocket. our country's gone through a lot over the centuries and a half. but this idea isn't fragile. when times get tough, it rallies us as one. every day, more people believe in the american idea and when they do, the dream comes true. we're grateful to be a part of it. executor of efficiency. you can spot an amateur from a mile away... while going shoeless and metal-free in seconds. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle...and go. you can even take a full-size or above, and still pay the mid-size price. now this...will work. [ male a
's in store with our guest host, doug, and wells capital cio, jim paulson. >> it's the day after new year. we hope you make "squawk box" your friend every morning. ♪ >>> as we get ready for another exciting year of business news, "squawk box"'s second hour starts right now. >>> good morning. welcome to swaub "squawk box" o. i'm andrew sorkin with becky and joe. the dow looks like it would open 156 points higher, nasdaq up 40 points and s&p 500 would open up 22 points higher after some talk of an amended deal that would have to go back to the senate, the house eventually did pass the senate's bill with no changes. it raises taxes on the highest earners for spending in two months. much more on this in a moment. other news, we have the first big takeover deal belongs to avis budget group buying zipcar for $12.25 a share. nearly a 50% premium for zipcar shareholders. it may be another good year for the auto industry. 15.3 million new vehicle registrations this year helped by 43 new models rolling into showroom and 63 newly designed vehicles. >>> more on the fiscal cliff passed last night by the
a good christmas. i'm melissa lee. we're live from the new york stock exchange. jim cramer has the day off. the latest s&p schiller home price report has been released. the results being shown at the bottom of your screen. david blitzer will join us with a closer look at the numbers in just a few minutes. let's get a check on how we're setting up on this day after christmas trading session. the dow looking higher by about 15 points. s&p looking at about two points at the open. european markets closed on this day after christmas. the uk and france among those celebrating foxing day. we start off with, what else, retail. dips in spending in the mid-atlantic and northeast regions. luxury sales also weak. >> we're coming off the worst christmas eve for the dow since 2006. as the president cuts short his hawaiian vacation to deal with the fiscal cliff, just five days to go until we go over. >> threatening both coasts with workers snubbing up best and final contract offer. >> and more on the home front. we'll have more on the data and whether it can keep one of the best performing sectors of
back to "squawk box." we are just seconds away from weekly jobless claims and rick santelli and jim iuorio are standing by at the cme. you know, rick, whenever anyone compared to the cliff to t.a.r.p. i never really bought that. because t.a.r.p., i mean, the commercial paper markets were freezing up. it was -- i just don't think it's really the same thing, is it? it's not as front and center as that. and i -- we've talked about it so much, it's hard for me to believe the markets could just all of a sudden decide they're going to fall off a cliff like the fiscal cliff itself. what do you think, rick? >> no, i somewhat agree. i think the reason i brought it up, and i think i was one of the first to bring it up is, it just gives you a market impetus to get something done. but i think categorically they're nothing the same. t.a.r.p. was about some real issues. fiscal cliff is about being afraid, i think. >> let's do the numbers. >> 350,000 on initial jobless claims. that is definitely less than we were looking for. it's a dozen less than the revised number you're looking at last week. 3
." i'm jim cramer, and i'll see you tomorrow. >>> good evening. i'm michelle caruso-cabrera in for larry kudlow. this is "the kudlow report." speaker john boehner calls the house back into session for sunday night. that stokes investor hopes for a fiscal cliff deal and this coming just a few hours after harry reid's comments sent the dow into a tailspin. we have complete coverage in this developing story which is happening tonight as we speak. also, as supplies from the obama team, ep achieve lisa jackson stepping down. can the coal companies finally breathe a sigh of relief? guess what happened in britain when the uk banned handguns. the surprising result that could change the gun control debate. "the kudlow report" start ises right now. >>> the big news tonight, still the developments in washington on the fiscal cliff, eamon javers joins us with the details. >> good evening, meshel. capitol hill sources tell cnbc that congressional leaders are planning to go to the white house tomorrow to meet with president barack obama and it is not entirely clear at this point w
if he is here. there you are. jim dudek is the exception to every i'm saying tonight about generals by the way. a couple of things about jim dudek district may, now retired the only channel i know who upon retirement wrote in a phd program in john hopkinson philosophy, which is an interesting career move. but in review of my manuscript cecchini to think more in the role of civilians and he was totally right and in the rewrite, this became a major theme. both works, what doesn't work? marshland was developed as a model is good relations, good discourse. not particularly friendly. >> eisai marshal refuse to dinner. >> refuse to laugh at his jokes come when fdr refers to miss church coming he makes it clear his name is general marshall and the first time marshall ever went to hyde park, roosevelts home, was for his hero to be a pallbearer. he kept his distance commedia was selected for the job because he was candid with roosevelt. before army chief of staff, brigadier in the oval office and basically roosevelt was was a month since his fate a minute, unique to hear me out here. he deci
the country. it led to california and the governor. >> i am jim salinger. i am teaching c's. it is very interesting when you hear a song, australian or a cannon, the denial is so strong. if you ask why, i might be surprised [indiscernible] and i was teaching a class three weeks ago and we said, come on, you can have leadership from the top. where is the groundswell from underneath? we were in mtv. -- when anti vietnam issues were important. >> are there -- >> that is what i am asking. the graduation for students? are you talking about that tuition and whatever else? there is something all the came out a few months ago. concern about climate change and different age groups. what we found was that they acceptance of climate changes that it is higher and higher than it has ever been among college students. so they don't exemplify them as strangers. when it is difficult to find a job when there are bread and butter issues in the table, it is easy to sedate someone who seems different. maybe the picture changes a bit. when it starts to come home. we have events like hurricane sandy, the wild
and stop this from happening. think about some of the senators were talking about. senator jim demint, a tea party favorite from south carolina, is retiring at the end of his term. he is going to head the heritage foundation. it might be good for him in his new position to be the person to stop the tax increases from going into the fact. -- into effect. is not like he is going to do it. but that is all it takes. guest: there is precedent for it. in the august debt ceiling crisis in 2011, the house approved on well in or unable to act. it was a deal with senator reid and senator mcconnell. it paved the way for the deal that actually lead us to where we are now. not saying that is equality deal, but it was located in the senate before -- a quality deal, but it was located in the senate before. guest: we ended up a fiscal cliff. that was not tax increase. if there is one thing that is important to republicans, it is taxes. this becomes a much more sensitive issue especially in the current environment. the debt ceiling, that is also important to the republican base. host: we are taking yo
learn this week the actor charles durning died in new york on monday. here's jim axelrod. >> reporter: known as the king of character actors charles durning appeared in more than 100 movies in a career that started in 1962. >> got to get you out of here! >> reporter: the crooked cop in "the sting." >> you're lieutenant william snyder? >> i don't know what's up? >> i know this is kind of quick, but that's how i am. >> reporter: the love-struck widower who proposes to dustin hoffman in "tootsie." >> i love to dance. >> reporter: but it was the over-the-top governor -- >> excuse me. >> reporter: and the bumbling nazi colonel in "to be or not to be" that earned him two oscar nominations in the early '80s. charles durning grew up poor in upstate new york. he left home at 16 before starting his theater career as an usher. world war ii interrupted that career. he was 21 years old on d-day when he was in the first wave to hit omaha beach, the only man in his unit to survive. he rarely spoke about that day, but recalled the landing at the national memorial day concert in 200
with jim rogers of -- >> duke energy? >> duke energy, and then, the one -- the other one in new jersey, the big one, and then the florida light and power and i forget the names, but all these guys say that, if you would give us knowledge of how that carbon price is gonna rise, we can deal with that. we will make the investments so that electricity becomes carbon free over a few decades. they -- but we've got to give them that. if we don't give them that, then they're not gonna do it. as long as they can get away with coal plants as the cheapest energy or now gas as a cheaper -- that's what they will use. so we -- they -- we-- some of them have a heart and they understand this and they have children and grandchildren, too. so they could be our friend, but as long -- but if they're doing -- like the ceo of exxon mobil and like the koch brothers, and if they fund disinformation and actual change in textbooks, that's the thing which i'm over -- between christmas and new year, i have an appointment to talk to legal scholars again because i think we should file suits against those people for
ahead, congressman jim mcdermott with the latest on the fiscal cliff negotiations. first, though, an american military hero has died, norman schwarzkopf passed away in florida yesterday. remember he was popularly known as stormin' norman and he was the u.s. general who led the 1991 operation "desert storm," which liberated kuwait from iraqi dictator saddam hussein, and you know, the 41 is ill and actually sent out a statement about the general late yesterday, when we're all thinking about 41, as well. schwarzkopf was 78. [ male announcer ] it's that time of year again. time for citi price rewind. because your daughter really wants that pink castle thing. and you really don't want to pay more than you have to. only citi price rewind automatically searches for the lowest price. and if it finds one, you get refunded the difference. just use your citi card and register your purchase online. have a super sparkly day! ok. [ male announcer ] now all you need is a magic carriage. citi price rewind. start saving at citi.com/pricerewind. >>> welcome back to "squawk box" this morning. the g
the senate the resignation of jim demint of south carolina which shall be printed in the record. mr. reid: mr. president i now ask unanimous consent the senate proceed to executive session and the "help" committee be discharged from further consideration of presidential nomination 1404 and that the senate proceed to vote without intervening action or debate on the nomination, the motion to reconsider be considered made and laid on the table with no intervening action or debate and that no further statements be in order to the nomination, that any statements related to this matter be printed in the record and the president be immediately notified of the senate's action. the presiding officer: without objection. mr. reid: i ask unanimous consent the foreign relations committee be discharged from further consideration of presidential nominations 1928 and 1951. that the nominations be confirmed, the motion to reconsider be considered made and laid on the table with no intervening action or debate, that no further motions be in order to the nominations that any related statements be printed in the
and jim was forced out of office. they went after newt. that is one of the things that started this movement. over time, i think it has become political as well as personal. much more political and personal. >> she said raising cain, are -- you will the the gavel for the oversight committee and use that to raise the number of investigations especially of the clinton administration. what do you see as your legacy of that tenure? >> i think bill clinton, president clinton and secretary as secretary -- hilary as secretary of state do not like me very much. i was chair of the government oversight committee during the time we were investigating whitewater and we were investigating campaign contributions that came from sources outside the united states and from various people. there was an awful lot to that. we had people testifying like ohnny chonung, they had contributed money to gain favor with the white house. and they came into the kitchen at hong kong and said we wonder -- we like your president and we want to contribute to his campaign. the man who said that was the equivalent
, the republican study committee leader jim jordan made the comment that while he was concerned about how the sequester might affect defense, he was more concerned that those cuts might not take place. that was part of a strong america is not to have this massive spending that we've been having. >> i'll have you on for another discussion about your concerns for the canadian invasion on another broadcast. >> we have to keep an eye on it. >> i'm glad you raised the issue. we haven't had enough of this. >> you see? >> senator hillary clinton spending another night in the hospital as doctors are treating that blood clot in her head. we're going to talk to dr. sanjay gupta neurosurgeon ahead. companies like microsoft, american red cross and adobe - to create options for you. not only that, we're using what we learn from these partners to shape our curriculum, so that when you find the job you want you'll be a perfect fit. let's get to work. plays a key role throughout our lives. one a day men's 50+ is a complete multivitamin designed for men's health concerns as we age. it has 7 antioxidants t
. obviously the markets love it so far. but i've got to give you my take on this. then jared and jim will respond. i'm not thrilled with the deal, but next up i'll tell you why. [ male announcer ] where do you turn for legal matters? at legalzoom, we've created a better place to handle your legal needs. maybe you have questions about incorporating a business you'd like to start. or questions about protecting your family with a will or living trust. and you'd like to find the right attorney to help guide you along, answer any questions and offer advice. with an "a" rating from the better business bureau legalzoom helps you get personalized and affordable legal protection. in most states, a legal plan attorney is available with every personalized document to answer any questions. get started at legalzoom.com today. and now you're protected. [ female announcer ] today, jason is here to volunteer to help those in need. when a twinge of back pain surprises him. morning starts in high spirits, but there's a growing pain in his lower back. as lines grow longer, his pain continues to linger.
ellie and i happened to hail from position, the council of foreign relations that whittaker jim snow that would've seen at a hotbed of pinko commie sense but nevertheless the world changes. when i think of tonight, but i think about it is, when i think of it i think not just of the fact that it is a document of great little repower, which, of course, it is and is part of its appeal, but also the fact that it was this very potent weapon in this ideological battle against communism. that was raging when it came after it was not a weapon that was designed, funded or created by the u.s. government but nevertheless it became a very powerful instrument of warfare against the appeal of communism. and i'm sure and not deleted millions of people in the united states and no doubt around the world to the appeal of communism and revealed its true face, which the communist hierarchy did so much to keep hidden. there was of course a much larger war, ideological work on what i think more accurately can be called political war being waged by the u.s. government and by a lot of individuals, including
to go to the gym. ♪ the one and only, cheerios [clock ticking] >> should we call jim? >> mike moody and jeff ward left high stress, six-day-a-week jobs as big city lawyers because they wanted to spend more time with their wives and children. they decided to do what more and more working mothers are doing: share a job. >> well, for the first six months of the job, i was referred to as the new joanne. >> the job of assistant in-house council at timberland in stratham, new hampshire, had been filled by two women for years. >> i have two weekends a week. >> two weekends a week? >> and i have a four-day weekend. >> it is a pretty sweet deal. they each work three days a week, overlapping on tuesdays. >> how do you keep the office from sucking you back in on your days off? >> it's a constant struggle. we're always on call because of the blackberry. >> the crackberry. >> the crackberry? >> yeah. >> there you go. it's attached to you. it's part of your body. >> yep. >> part of mike's body even on his days off... >> daddy! >> okay, hold on just a minute. >> when he's the house husband in the
ran for the senate against each other in new york state. the night they were both nominated, jim buckley got up and said, i look forward to running against professor moynihan. jim buckley is referring to you as professor moynihan. pat said, the mudslinging has begun. what you are in for tonight, however, it is a lecture on political philosophy. take notes, there will be a test. in 1953, the year in which the words "under god" were added to the pledge of allegiance, it he proclaimed the fourth of july and national day of prayer. on that day, eisenhower fished in the morning, golfed in the afternoon, and played bridge in the evening. there were prayers -- perhaps when the chief executive faced a daunting putt. this was not his first foray into the darkened ground of the relationship between religion and american politics. three days before christmas in 1952, president elect ike made a speech in which he said "our form of government has no sense unless it is founded in the deeply felt religious faith and i do not care what it is." he received a much ridicule from his cultured despis
gone up. guest: i guess that's one way to look at it, sure. host: let's go to floral city, florida. jim on the republicans line. caller: good morning. i don't so much have a question but a comment. i feel that most of the conversation in washington is about money and it's more, more, more, more. they're going to waste every dime they get. so the problem i consider is that they have too much money. not that they have too little. they don't need more. if we were to update our computer system we could probably do 60% to 70% of our governmental business on a computer and let the people run it instead of our bureaucrats. it just makes no sense. i've only heard just a very few words regarding the fact that they spend too much money. guest: we do. we spend too much money. and unfortunately you're absolutely right. we don't hear that enough and for that reason that was the reason we got the compromise last night. enough people are willing to look the other way on the spending. again, i understand the folks who voted for it. both democrats and republicans alike. they don't want to go over the cl
of them spoke to reporters. take a listen. >> jim and i met in 1977. and at that time, i just didn't really believe that gay people would ever see the day that they could marry. >> i'm very happy. this is as happy as i've ever been, and to be able to spend the rest of my life with bill, legally, and just show the gay communities, it can be done. >> reporter: now, maryland's governor martin o'malley went against several leaders of his own catholic faith, including the archbishop of baltimore, to push this through the state legislature. all in all, nine states in america, including the district of columbia, have now legalized same-sex marriage. president obama's home state of illinois may be next. there is an initiative that may be introduced in the coming days in illinois. also, the u.s. supreme court is going to review two cases, two challenges to federal and state laws that define marriage as a union between a man and a woman. so a lot coming up legislatively and at the supreme court regarding same-sex marriage. wolf? >> brian, thank you. other laws takes effect this year, in illi
-on with this new jim crow of mass incarceration. >> ben, do you have specifics here? you're very strong on this point. is there something specifically that you think about that you feel the president needs to do in that regard? >> one thing we would like to see and we've requested from the u.s. department of justice is that they actually offer an alternative to a report that president george bush won, if you will, george h.w. bush, has ag ashcroft issued late in the first term which was called the case for more incarceration. that ushered in this supersized period of mass incarceration in this country. it's time to have a report called the case for less inkars rags. we've seen republican governors in georgia and texas sign off on bills to downsize the size of their justice system switches from failed tough on crime policies like incarceration for addicts to proven smart on crime policies like treatment for addicts. >> okay. >> so it's time for this president and his doj to take the lead on that issue and get us back towards sanity in the justice system that works. >> a final point. we'r
now so who wants to ask a question. >> in the back. >> thank you. jim, washington post. a justice breyer, thank you for those remarks. i wonder from your visits to china your conversations with the students there and the officials if you have a sense that we are on a path where an independent judiciary can be formed in a system that is ruled by the communist party that puts other values much more on the supreme level than the ones that you are citing do you have a sense that the party is willing to make the kind of compromises that essentially would put it out of business? >> u.s. to be a question i can't answer so far as you are talking about the party because i don't we have an entire generation of students that was my impression the kind of rule law and the values that are in our constitution as worthwhile and important to. the value becomes one at least because it is now just a question are what of the means and what can you see as people start thinking about these means, and people eventually -- and some article with me there is no dictatorship or what ever is so awful and i
is the owner of jim beam. moat suits have been dismissed. a judge in south dakota tossed out a case brought by a indian tribe that said it krabted to alcoholism on their rester sraeufplgts the judge said the defendant in that indicates may be part low to blame but the lawsuit addressed state and not federal issues. we'll see what happens with this new case brought by inmates in idaho. back to you. jon: let's get back to our legal experts. faith jenkins a former prosecutor, esther panich a criminal defense attorney. faith, so many of these prisons are required to set up prisoners with law libraries so they can appeal their own cases. is that an example of that kind of thing gone wrong. >> you have a lot of time to think about what you're going to do and this is one of those cases. anyone can file a lawsuit but does this have merit? the problem is it's going to be very difficult for these prisoners for a judge to be convinced that these beer companies should be held culpable for a product that is safely used and responsibly used by millions of americans on a daily basis. there has to be some
's back on wednesday. but to hold you over, here are some of jim's best moments in 2012. >> next thing you know, i'm covering sports in tallahassee. >> there you go. you look good in that polyester. >> it was a corduroy suit that i got. >> you were in florida. ooh. >> felt like sweatpants. >> i need freedom of movement. sherri wakes me up every morning. >> how does she wake you up? >> she has no morning breath. i'm actually kind of a gandhi-like figure these days. divided by ten, it's a 50 -- ah! it's a $58 stock for goodness sakes. i'm sick of this. give me my telestrator. what the heck. i'm going to go home and learn the no-pick circle draw. the circle draw. look at this. >> let me do a super-cal i straighter on r.i.m. >> did you get that? >> down here. >> i've got to go commando here. it's down here. that's where it is. all work and no play makes jack a very dull boy. >> there you go. it may be the 17 sued a feds i took before the show. >> oh, the memories. good times, right? >> when he's gone, you really miss him. >> he'll be back on wednesday, in time to trade the fiscal cliff. all ri
. and if we can do it on the highway bill, if -- if i could do it with jim inhofe, if debbie abenow can do it with pat roberts on the farm bill, i know -- and there are other examples i could give. i could give examples of senator feinstein with her republican counterpart. i could give many examples on the appropriations committee. we know we can do this. we just have to take a deep breath and put our ego as side for this country's sake and make those compromise that allow us to still stand tall. now, i'm only five feet so that's har but you get the point. we can do this and we should do it now. and if we don't do it now, we should vote on the president's plan because the people of this country deserve better than to be left hanging on a cliff. they don't deserve that. it's not right. thank you very much. i yield the floor. >> the measure would phase it in for three years and allow the office of management and budget to pick which programs would be cut rather than the across-the- board cuts, sequestration. diligent work. they have committed themselves to this work and i appreciate it and t
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